No pictures at all, at it's best just blury colours
Got my developed film back and all I got were pictures seperated into 4 boxes with one colour a box, often even black yellowish/ light brown. no details at all.
this must be a camera problem, right. i was very carefull to take all the pictures outside with sunlight.
must be something wrong with my camera i suppose, maybe a shutter problem.
anybody who has had the same problem? is there another solution than buying a new camera?
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Re: no pictures at all, at it's best just blury colours
Got my developed film back and all I got were pictures seperated into 4 boxes with one colour a box.
can you explain more
can you look at the negatives and see whats on them.
try a sunny sixteen rul
on a sunny day with sun high in sky
set camera aperture to F16
if you are using ISO100 film set the camera shutter to 1/100th
ISO 200 = 1/200th etc
take a picture of a stationary subject - like a brick wall
whats the make and model of the camaera
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The first thing to decide is what sort of pictures do you want to end up with; black and white prints, colour prints, or colour transparencies. Then, in what format do you want to keep them; in negatives in storage, in digital format, or as prints in an album or book.
If b/w and as prints, the best film to start with is Ilford either FP4 medium speed or HP5 higher speed.
If colour print then Fuji or Kodak 100 ASA film.
To get started really cheaply there are loads of these types of films available on ebay listed under Lomography, mostly out of date films, but they will work fine to get you started. Keep in the fridge as soon as you get them, but let them warm up before you load or shoot them.
Supermarkets will develop only colour C41 process. I think a few will still scan to CD for you. If not buy a negative scanner, then you can print your own without a darkroom.
For fine grain go to slower film speed (50 ASA), for higher speed you will get more grain.
Best thing of all is to process b/w yourself.
Anything else just email me email@example.com
its good that you give it to an expertise to handle it.....but if u insist and costly, open the back cover, their should some adjustments keys their that helps in adjusting images...one for the 3 colour (blue,Red,Yello) and one for sharpening pictures (making it clear)....for safe use give it to an expertise to minimize further faculties
I've been looking into this myself as I've also recently purchased the KDL-40W4000. I was watching a murky old film and was getting a bit of sludgy ghosting but found that by reducing the contrast to 25, setting the backlight on low, colour on neutral and the brightness about 40-60 (and taking ALL advanced noise functions off), this reduced the ghosting considerably.
BUT, this is quite a cool and dark image. If you watch standard TV and films mainly, a variation of the Cinema setting is probably the best overall setting i.e.
colour temp: Warm 2 (although Warm 1 is less yellow and still fine)
noise reduction: off
mpeg nr: off
contrast enhancer: off
colour space: standard
To check to see if it is a camera fault of developing fault you could try using a cheap colour film in the camera and getting it developed at a normal photo processor.
This will determine in which half of the process the fault lies.
If the pictures from the colour film are the same then it must be a camera usage problem or fault.
If the pictures are ok from the colour film then it will be a problem in either the film being used, developing problem (poor mix of chemicals etc).
On a Canon iR3300 you do not remove the toner to refill. You have to get a new tube of toner. Open the front door. Release the developer with lever coloured. Slide out the developer unit till it stops. Insert the new tube on the developer and best way to do it is to follow the pictures instruction on the toner cartoon box. Also there the prccedure on the copier display how to do it.
First check the antenna! After that, look for colour changes/ shadows alongside text on screen, of some particular colour. Has the set been dropped? If so, static convergence can be knocked out, you need a professional.
If it is just generally blurred, obviously something has changed, but it might respond to adjustment of the focus control (inside set). This is still a job for a serviceman if you don't know anything about TV circuitry.
it depends on what your using it for, adjust colour tones to what you think looks natural, contrast between 80-90, keep sharpness below 30. just have a play around till you find what best suits the source material.